Microchip implants to safeguard family pets is being embraced by many caring and safety-conscious animal owners so the furry friends can be tracked down should they go astray. Did you know that one of the first uses for chipping an animal was to provide positive identification for high-stakes racehorses to prevent a last-minute fraudulent substitution of an equine “body double” to throw the odds?
Microchip manufacturers wanted to expand their market for these tiny electronic digital circuits encapsulated in an injectable lozenge-shaped casing (about the size of an oversized grain of rice). They embarked on a campaign with government social services offices to convince parents that their children faced the same risks as pets or livestock – so, just put a quick-n-jiffy chip in ’em in case they wander off – or get kidnapped.
Very few people mention the potential health hazards that inserting an always-on radiative device inside a growing child’s body could have. A microchip uses passive radio-frequency identification (RFID) technology. PIT – passive integrated transponder tag – is another name for this new surveillance gadget. A transponder can both send and receive signals, allowing 2-way communication between the device and a central computer system.
One vendor who thinks shooting kids up with small circuit boards is A-OK argued that ” a microchip implant in humans that uses live GPS tracking to give parents 24/7 access to where their child is located. The hope is that by having a solution in place that allows parents to quickly locate a child that parents will be able to keep their most precious assets safe.”
The technology is simple, they say, but the social and ethical considerations are very complex. But the chip makers are forging ahead, undeterred by health or civil rights concerns.
Three Square Market in Wisconsin made headlines in late 2017 for introducing the first implantable microchips for adults in the U.S. Epicenter, a company in Sweden, had already launched a similar program. Three Square Market partnered with another Swedish company, Biohax International, to break new ground for Big Brother in America.
During a promotional, corporate-sponsored “party,” 50 out of its 80 employees consented to get a shot laced with a subcutaneous prosthetic chip capable of unlocking doors and computers as well as ringing up lunch at the company cafeteria – and more.
After their injections, some Wisconsin volunteers reported pain, swelling, and redness around the insertion point that had not been mentioned by their employer.
Adults chips in the workforce are being sold to employers as a security measure. This RF (radio frequency) technology communicates with central control, providing all sorts of information, from workers’ movements throughout the building to which user made the last entry into the accounting system.
No one makes a big deal about the ability of an employer to perform constant surveillance on every employee as a privacy violation with emerging health risks associated with close-contact RF radiation. However, the fact is that the technology could be used to spy on anyone chipped anywhere, at any time, including unauthorized hackers.
A 2010 study found that implanted chips are security risks that are vulnerable to identity theft since microchip implants are fairly easy to hack. Employees might be trading workplace ease for personal data security.
Nor is anyone discussing who will pay for having the chip removed when an employee separates from the company. Workers are well-advised to get their employment termination terms regarding microchip removal in writing.
As I wrote before, the future of human microchipping is downright scary:
“Personal health issues aside, employee voluntary chipping programs might be trending today, but what happens tomorrow? New corporate policy says get chipped or get fired?”
Human microchipping just got a whole lot scarier, just in time for Halloween. But this haunting news is neither trick nor treat. It’s the real deal.
A digital identity program called ID2020 Alliance plans to “leverage immunization” to justify injecting microchips into humans. The radical partnership between Big Pharma and Big Brother wants everyone “microchipped, tracked, and ultimately controlled through a global identification matrix.”
ID2020 vaccinations are being tested on homeless people in Austin, Texas and being billed as a benefit for the recipient rather than a control tool for the government:
“The City of Austin, ID2020, and several other partners are working together with homeless people and the service providers who engage with them to develop a blockchain-enabled digital identity platform called MyPass to empower homeless people with their own identity data.”
ID2020 is a part of the REAL ID program which will soon be required for those who wish to travel. Effective October 1, 2020, REAL ID will be required to access a federal facility or boarding a commercial aircraft. (Individual agency policies may still apply.)
Some critics warn that Big Brother is plotting to use REAL ID as a backdoor way of forcing mandatory vaccination policies for adults.